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imark 1323 behold ever told youll things jesus cindy told us how tto be deceivedast romar tak#s you on a steby-step udy of @ god's word concerning th crital suaject mark of t @@ beast telephone callfree cd is fe weon have engh ree cd for shipping a handling to do call 800-643-4645 need requt one-t%me one per also co of the mark of thebeast ma sort question precede by maing your qkestion for supple po bo460, gravette, ar 72736 don't be deived by satan welcome back gd you can join back with those with have the and number 1-800-643-46 that numbers good throughout puerto rico us and of course canada if yo ha a biblical queson you o uld like dosed to be possibly be anered oth air filleb free call that 800 number and lea your question don't ask a question about a spif begomination individual or nation by which spki evil about somedy serves n simply won't go will of god's word to thteaching thecor)ectin radio or sdming around the internet arougd therdthat nnot use of 80number give you mailing address quite all right toail your onn being the point got a prayer reqst boi with theumber you d
promise you'll feel much better soon. i'm not used to people looking after me. cheer up. i'm sure you have a colony of friends. what do you do when you're in london? nothing. play about. with other chaps? yes. we all do the same things. silly things. there's not one real person among us. sometimes i get terrified that i'm wasting my life. what's at the end of it all? well, i never know what's going to happen next. somehow, something always turns up. that sounds fun. why don't you come with me on my next job? you shan't be bored again. you're proposing to me? (laughs) i take it a lot of men have proposed to you. yes, but i'd rather have an adventure. woman: sweet tea, not sweet pea! (the professor laughs) i never thought he could laugh. perhaps you could tell him to keep the noise down. no, don't go. would it make you nervous if i told you i liked you? i knew you'd be a good kisser. let's run away together. i hope this pain is not because of me. i am unwell but not insensitive. never insensitive. it's my fault. oh, no... this... ...is beyond our control. (crying) oh, i have done this to you
that he and i used to frequent. but he worked at national center for computing application. and when the famous six left to start netscape a bunch of us undergraduates were hired to fill the holes created. in that sense i literally followed in his footsteps a little bit and after i graduated i followed him to palo aalto, event lyully. >> rose: mosaic was the first thing they did. >> that's right. >> rose: it really was, at that time. >> it was an amazing place to be. and i don't like the idea of luck but just because i feel like i should be shaping my own fate as much as possiblement but as far as having luck in my life, other than coming to america, being allowed to come to america, being on university of illinois campus in 1997 or 1993 through 1997 was just a dream come true for a computer scientist it fundamentally reshaped me from somebody who thought of myself first and foremost as a scientist, future ago demic to somebody who thought there is no better way to be than create businesses. be an entrepreneur, that's what it is all about. >> rose: when did you get that? >> i can tel
have discussed about when steve jobs died. characterize him again for us what made him steve jobs. >> well, it was so a whole bunch of things. obviously vision, obviously product genius. we talk a lot in the valley about founder c.e.o.s and the role of it, app sell one of the few companies where we have run the experiment through the full lifecycle, the experiment of the company with the founder, without founder and again with the founder and we see, how it went. so he is the great example of the founder c.e.o. of the visionary who is able to run the company. i think one of the really underappreciated parts and i think he thought he was underappreciated on this is apple, he said the thing he was proudest of building in his career-- not a particular device. >> it was kroting a great company. >> a great company which goes back to what we started talking about which is app sell in-- apple delivers innovation. today it's an iphone, tomorrow an ipad but it is innovation and it will keep changing and they will keep coming out with new products. >> what would it be without steve at the h
the 800 number pleas 1-800-643-464[ that numbers good toughout puertoo us and canada if you have a @ biblal question u would like to possibly be answered áhe bill free to call at 80number and leave your question please don't ask question about a specific div%dual domination organ in that sition by na we try to teach god's word in a positive manner. the chapel duri our negative about others by nameerveno purpose we simply wot do it we will let god's word to teaching aing and healing fully capable of all three are listento srtwave rabio stkdying the internet somewhe around the wld your announcer at thin the hour will giveou ou) mailing add)swater right familiar quest%on being the point got number don't need telephone don't need mailing address heavenly father is there for 24 hours a bay seven days lecturtoday he nine he @ standing there ready to rgive for those me to hi with the content heart whe things are not going well don't wait for a real life changing event to come before you take him up on dis oer forgive you if you do number one be willinto confesyou messed up number to r
her upset. it challenged us and it challenged me and my son. yeah, but it was about that. >> because it's also for me a love story. a love story through the eyes of this man and one of the reasons i said yes to lee after he was relentless in asking me to do it is because i wanted the tapestry, the depth, the broadness of that communication between a husband and a wife and particularly a middle-class black family to be seen by the rest of the world. it's something we don't see very often and i think that women have been the backbone. you know, regardless of race during that period for a number of reasons and i wanted to be able to show that in that one character. >> rose: and what did you hope to bring in this script? what story? >> i wanted to tell the history of the civil rights movement. it seems to me that that movement has not been properly told in hollywood. and you have world war ii, you've got the holocaust. these are extremely famous, they're part of our national consciousness and a lot of that have is because of movies and t.v. shows that have been made about them. there hav
great. i've never seen pâte-sur-pte faked. this particular mark tells us that the piece was done between 1850 and 1924, and because of the decoration style, we all thought that the time for this was probably during the 1880s, and we don't know who this artist was. this is not solon. he didn't work at meissen. we're going to turn it around so folks can see the back, with these lovely serpent handles, not uncommon on an urn at meissen. and the value on that, at auction, would probably be somewhere between $3,000 and $5,000. sweet! great! i'm surprised. woman: i came by it through my parents, and they're gone, so it went to my sister. she's gone, so i have it now. and do you know where they acquired it? my parents were traveling in europe right after world war ii. i think he had business over there, and they came upon this in france. mm-hmm. and brought it back. that was maybe the late '40s. and do you know where in france they acquired it? i heard it was from aubusson, where they used to make the old tapestries. it is from aubusson. it is a tapestry from the mid-20th century. i would put a
'll have to give us a description of the lady. oh, she's middle-aged and ordinary, rather colorless. i'm afraid that's all i know. you sat opposite her at tea. yes, but the sun was blinding... tall or short, fat or thin, fair or dark? i think she said she had fair curly hair. "said"? you didn't notice this for yourself? and what did she wear? donegal tweed. oatmeal, flecked with brown. it was a two-piece and the jacket was finger length, with patch pockets folded back to form a triangle. small heart brooch with tiny cut sapphires on her lapel, and she wore a natural tussore shirt-blouse, pearl buttons, pin tucks stitched with blue, and there was a small handkerchief embroidered with blue flowers, a different shade, in her handbag. you must be able to remember her face. you see, i had such a frantic headache. cause and effect. the doctor said you were suffering from a slight sunstroke. doctor: the sunstroke explains all. you saw someone who wasn't there. when you fell asleep, you dreamt. when you woke up, you were feeling much better and there was no miss froy because she never actually
film, theater in which you-- the whole process in terms of using what you have to write and create a theater piece that speaks to your own view of the world and-- or some passion for-- >> you mean for me to actually -- >> rose: i mean for you what jenae does d. >> i'm married to a writer but i'm not-- i'm summer not a writer. i have a great respect for great write glg not a writer meaning you can't or you have other things that have a higher calling for you? >> i just don't have the skill. >> rose: just the skill. >> yeah, you know like i can go to a life drawing class for the rest of my life but i don't think i'll particularly improve. >> rose: have you been to a life drawing class? >> i have. >> rose: you tried? >> i keep saying i'm going to go back and do it. there's a medication in it. >> rose: and what? it didn't come easy, so, therefore, you abandoned? >> i understand space by being in it. un, the-- i understand what it means if you're standing downstage left, the vibration are different from when you're standing center stage. and the whole balancing of the space. like-- i me
-seven. and if that pen was not used by president johnson, you and i may not be chatting here today. very true. because that's what really got public broadcasting on its feet and going. there's other really important bills that were signed here too throughout the whole thing. as far as an insurance value, anything that's handled or used in any kind of act by a president has substantial value. to replace one pen like this, you would easily, easily have to pay somebody $500 for a pen, maybe more for a pen. you have 60 of them. so if i was going to insure this, and make sure that you're protected, god forbid something should happen, i would put around a $30,000 insurance value on this as a collection. couldn't have been more fitting. couldn't have been more fitting. thank you. these were a gift from my dad, who worked at the smithsonian institute in washington, d.c., and these were given to him as a retirement gift, and i'm not sure who gave them to him. he gave them to me about 15 or so years ago. and when did he get them originally? he got them in the early '70s. okay. currier & ives were the biggest pu
that that vault, you know, he refuses to believe that it's empty. and that all of us can have the things that we deserve. so we move through this line of living civil rights history which is american history because in order to reach that final goal that's when we'll truly be americans because that was the promise of the constitution and declaration of independence. that was the promise to all of us and we haven't accomplished it. so we see these cycles moving, like the emmitt till side of the film, we see his mother and her response and we move to our world and see that this circle which is going on then is still going on right now all over the country. have w many different other people and we say how can we break this cycle to move to the next place? so we can finally get to the end which is the promised land he talked about. because he talked about -- he said i just want to live a few years into the second half of the 20th century. so now we're living in the 21st century. those were martin's words. we haven't done it yet. i'm so disappointed that we haven't been able to achieve his promise y
's been great for them, for us to run the theater company, because back stage, theater people, you know, it's a very playful place, very, you know, inviting place for a child to be. >> rose: do they think about, you know, that inevitable question about, you know, like mom and dad, i, too, want to be on stage? >> i know. if you're a doctor or a lawyer, i think probably you'd be thrilled if your child went into-- you know, but as for working in the arts -- >> rose: if you're captain of industry, that seems better to have your son or daughter to be there. >> it's expected. >> rose: think murdoch. >> yes, yes. but as someone working in the arts, you know the difficulty and the rocky terrain and the lack of certainty. not that anyone has career certainty. >> rose: someone said to me they basically took this tact-- if your child or childrenmented tchildren wantedto go into the - theater-- do everything that you could to dissuade them because if you are unsuccessful, they're made for it? >> yes, yes. i mean, i-- i personally that was my experience. i went right away from it because i didn't co
Search Results 0 to 11 of about 12

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